the record, that we may know whether the jurors judged falsely, that a jury of  twenty-four may then come to convict. If they spoke ambiguously or obscurely,  that the same assise may come to certify, because of the fault of the jurors.1 If the  complaint arises after conviction on the oath of the twenty-four jurors, either that  they judged wrongly or were suspect for some certain reason and not removed, or  were insufficiently examined, after the manner of a certification, since no conviction  lies, they are to be called again to certify, that the matter be recalled to its proper  state, as was touched upon a little above, by this writ in the form described above.
Of summoning the twenty-four to certify, as in assises generally.
 We order you to inquire diligently into who were the recognitors of the jury of  twenty-four to convict twelve which was recently summoned and taken before such  justices with respect to [such] a tenement (or [so much] land with the appurtenances)  in such a vill, and to have them before us, or such persons our justices, to  certify our aforesaid justices as to the oath they took and as to certain clauses  touching that conviction, as to which such a one complains that the aforesaid  twenty-four jurors, in large part, for certain reasons, suspect, were not removed.  (Or thus: as to which such a one says that the aforesaid twenty-four were insufficiently  examined. He may also put forward several sufficient reasons by which the  verdicts of the jurors may be corrected.) And in the meantime inquire diligently  into who the recognitors of that assise were etc. (as above).
Writ2 newly formulated if after a conviction arraigned one of the parties between whom the assise was taken dies.
 It often happens that after the taking of an assise, when a jury of twenty-four to  convict twelve has been arraigned, that before the jury has been taken one of the  parties dies. It would be hard for the plaintiff if the conviction should remain on that  account. Hence by counsel it is established that when there is nothing which ought  to be imputed to the plaintiff because of negligence, or for any other reason,3 he may  be provided for by this writ.
Form of writ.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. If A. (or D. of N., the son and heir of the said A.)4  has made you secure as to his claim etc. then summon by good summoners twenty-four  lawful knights of your5 county from such a neighborhood to be before our  justices etc. prepared to recognize under oath whether B. the father (or mother,  or other ancestor) of C,